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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1882)
THETCED" CLOUD CHIEF.
W.JL'. THOMAS, Publisher
' THE BLUE-BOTTLE FLY.
Dimln? and jpiy in the early dawn.
Fresh from ti nap on tho parlor wall,
Oucfor a flight over pardon mid lawn.
Fearing no tumble and dreading no fall,
A-lively, frolicsome, uluo-bottic fly:
And his feet
Wore as neat.
Ami his ftylc
jjK As complete
As his brain
, - Was replcto
With the mischief that laughed In his eye!
"What clorious fun I'll hae to-day.
When Hie baby's a.Ipcp and the nurse away;
When Hover lies by the kitchen door:
I'll waknn them both and make them ro:ir"
Oh, what lurks'"
"Cried tho rollicking, reckless blue-bottlo fly;
- What a crv,"
Said the lly,
"There will lo
f . When I've, donj?-
-- And he wickedly win"
..mice on CTHmlpVs hn(l,
-" Then-n'.-"'rinr-'Ies to linish me away:
WHkle his Mr till he'll wish I was dead!
."And over the tabk-at dinner I'll play
- Pack and TorUi,
And feast on crumbs Irom a newly-baked pic!
fp "And I'll pip
j , From the lip
Of each glass
That may pas,
,, 5, All sweet thlnsfS
Quoth this riotous bluo-bottlc lly.
-'But, alas for the plans ho had laid!
'And alas lor the dsy Jim lnvfim!
For this tly xni lit in the -.-rateful shado
To escape the hot rays ot the miii;
Ami to drt-am
-Of theslchts that should boon greet his eye;
' When lin-rtm,
,, . J rom tho rrrcn
Of a limb
" k -- On his head.
.r' Jiyn thread.
Fell a spider,
Who cool I.' devoured that blue-K)ttlo lly!
WHAT TO DO KEl'ORE THE DOCTOR
-SEVEKE TAINS IN THE CHEST Oil AI5DO
MEN. There are a few feimplc remedies
which, with proper precaution, can do
no harm and mav prove of great serv-
lice in casus of sudden and severe pain
in the chest; alike whether tho pain be
.1.... .:..,..! .!..:.. .- ,.i :u...
uuu .liiiuril iu ih-iiiiiii., wi i uijiiiii.il.i.-iiji , 2 r. i.- -Ti . l
in the elicit wall; or whether it be due. . Acr poulticing has been stoppc.L it
t6somcformofactiveinilammation,orl!fofte.n .WIS? lo cov.'r hu ,,,!irt w,lh
disease within tho chest, such as "annel. having nrcvHiiish;, of course,
. pleurisy, pneumonia and the like. . w,l)ttI! I1 ,!?"ial".1 dwml h,s wMo'matc
Foremost among these remedies is anv risk of taking cod. and also tend
r . . . r .... . it emu wtnissiif tin 'irtinti tit til nriill-
tno mustard piaster, which is now kopt ,
bv most apothecaries ready prepared-
a dozen leaves of a size convenient for
tho-io!icf of localized pain coming in a i
iin box, and not costing more than fifty
f cents. It would be well if uverv family
.....i. .. i -,... .1.. r,. ..,. i .... Ti.....
nui:ii .1 v 1U.1H) lui liuuu, .i-
" . - . ' . ... J" . .
.,!. mill' I r In, ttiiicmnriil uil li frk.nl
.,. i.f i,;, nn..i..i L
114iU4 UUiUiVJ W'il ftlWA
I shall now tell you how to prepare a
1 mustard paste, though it is one of those
things which everybody is supposed to
know; anil 1 do this because very faulty
directions arc iriven in m
books on domestic remed
bv those who should know
Mix equal parts of jrround mustard
and line llour with sullirient warm wa
tnr ti make' an p.vnn unst.i: tlinn siirnnd
"" iArUplVj on a bit of old linen, cover the
UBlfer'5illot.hrfikt of o!a li"c,, or
ui.il 1,1 2,un, iiu uucim, , , ,
jiotusoaiiy vinegar, boiling Xiaf- "
.ULonoi, an oi wiiiciiiiftstrv-u.nm,aAW
of the mustard.
Ajrood mustard paste can rarely bo
tolerated more than twenty minutes,
. " and with )crson having a delicate skin
' particular care should be taken that it
uc not Jen 10112 cnoujrn to ouster: a
blister caused by mustard boinjr painful
and (lilhcuit lo lical. After the paste is
removed, tho surface should bo very
gently washed with warm water to re
move the mustard which remains on the
skin, and a thin layer of cotton wool
can then bo applied. This will, per
haps, increase the smarting for a few
moments, but will soon subdue it alto
gether. A mustard, paste should never
be applied to a oung child, unless un
der express direction from a physician,
the skin of children bcinsr so vcrv deli
cate that severe blistering might readi-
iv uu u;iusL-u. ii uic pain is uisinouicil
over a larger area than is covered by
by the paste, the latter can be shifted
the rnv CL'l.
A remedy which has gone far too
of fashion, and is of especial
email spot, is the "dry cup
tumbler preferably a small one will
serve perfectly as a cup, and its appli
cation is not only extremely easy, but
also unattended with ntry danger what
ever, provided that the following direc
tions arc observed:
Make suro that the tumbler can be so
.applied to the seat of pain that its edge
ta-.a --- -
.whole circumference comes
lithe skin, in very
an essential point.
rof the cup is that of a
having noted the exact
rou wish to apply tho
Bl bit ot paper with a
paper into the cup
allow it to Duru
exhaust tho air in
fen the papor being
turning tho cup
: desired spot. The
ilcsh will rise up a
ice in the class to surmlv
if the air which was used un
jrfrning paper. A cup may bo
;d to remain from tiftecn to
ty minutes, and then removed
rby rawing the skin at ono edge
,cfhc cup in ono direction and at
tbefcamo time tilting the cup in
the opposite direction. A dark dis-
iration is produced on the skin by
jrgo amount of blood which is
into the part. Tho great 'secret
Fuccossful use of tho cup by this
s in not using too large a bit
bicce a third tho size of a
is ample. The only possible
is of setting the patients
ics afire, and this could only barmen
Jirongh the grossest carelessness. "Ten
minutes' practice on oneself should
amply suffice to render auv reasonably
intelligent person an expert in tho uso
of the dry cup. Lumbago also, or
- rheumatism in tho small of tho back,
can often thus bo wonderfully relieved.
When pain In the chest is diffuse and
" of more moderate intensity a poultice
will often be found of great service.
Poultices may bo made of many dif-
erent materials, but I shall speak onlyt
iuuso or iiaxseea, oatmeai, Drcau ana
, starch. The ingredients of the threo
latter are in every house, while flaxseed
is kept by grocers and druggists alike.
It is not quite so easy a matterto make
a .good poultice as it seems, and as
there is a wrong as well as a nVht way
of doing everything, I ventunAo give
short and simple directions in tho
persuasion that such mav be ef use.
' Cuta-picee of linen into the size and
shape desired. See that the water
ftoite, and collect everything which you
eed beforehand; placing the linen,
muslin and cotton-wool, or bandages, if
tbe latter are required, iwear the fire so
knife or spoon in the other hand the
mixture is constantlystirrcd. No timo
should be lost, or the poultice will bo
cold when made, anil, by.Ktirring the
meal gradually into the water, a thor
ough admixture is ensured. A poultice
made by ""adding water to the meal is
apt to be lumny, and is then less com
fortable and soothing to the natieiit
Next, spread the dough rapidly and
evenly on the linen, leaving an edge
of linen at least a couple of inches wide
all round uncovered, and then turn this
edge over the meal in order to prevent
its escape and thus protect the bed
clothes and dress of the patient. Last
ly, cover the face of the poultice with
a bit of old muslin a couple of layers
of white mosquito netting will do or,
if this be not at hand, another piece of
old linen, for the sake of cleanliness,
and applv. .
Cut the bread into rather thick i""
put it into ?i basin. JP9"' for
ST" ' iKVe'a ptr'or the water.
M.llJ'V -; - omi it1irr it mi
fiiio back of the stove for a few minutes;
til UVlllIl VVJii -- ....-v ., .
next dram tne orcau, neat up wiiu a
fork, and spread precisely according to
the directions given forallax-secd poul
tice. Add enough rolil water to the
starch to blend the two substances, and
then add enough boilinj water to make
a poultice of the required consistency;
spread in the manner described and ap
ply. A poultice enveloping the whole
chest is very useful in severe bronchitis
or pneumonia jn children. The linen
should be cut large enough to go round
the whole chest, and tapes should be
sewed to it in such away that they can
be tied in front and over each shoulder.
Young children are often so restless
and toss about so much when sick that
an ordinary poultice becomes rucked
up, leaves part of the surficc which it
is intended to cover opood. anil thus
involves risk of taking cold, to say
nothing of partly defeating its object.
A thick flaxseed poultice of this kind
is. of course, pfettv heavy, and it is for
children particularly that an outer lay
er of cotton wool is applicable. The
poultice can then bespread thinner and
yet retain its heat well, while its weight
will not hamper the breathing.
A poultice .should be applied as hot
as it can be borne and very frequently
renewed at least once mi two hours.
severe the pain, the oftener
should the poultice be changed, but
never take off the old until a fresh one
isc uuu reauy to repiaeu n.
;. '"!';"""-" w,x "r;- v i
itn I nnnl i i-?t t ui rtlltf ltf 111-
' thered by covering the llaiiuel with
oiled silk or India-rubber paper.
I Flaxseed and oatmeal make compact
poultices whieh retain heat and moist-
uiu iuii";i lii;iii Liiui k iiw-, iiuu .11 u
I tlin nftin t lw iirnforrml Siiim viti'
' .v. .. . .r....-. .. --.... ....
I delicate skins are irritated by llaseed.
I 1 1 1 t f 1
whicn contains a slightly acrm prin
ciple, and in such cases oatmeal may
Ilrcad poultices arc also unlrritating,
but being more porous do not retain
I neilt a,u' moisture so well; and tlioy are
aso somewhat liable to break up and
make the patient very uncomfortable
by falling about Jus bcu and clothes.
I They are lighter than linseed, and may
be rcmlercu more tenacious by nin"
! hot milk instead of water in the second
18o:iJcin"' ,. ...
Maren poultices arc very unirntatinir,
and may be used on the most delicaFo
'skim even if there be an eruption on it
also retn,n hcat wcl, aii(TiuVTgnici
Tho bran poultice ma al?o be men
tioned. It is made precisely like that
of flaxseed, is lighter but docs not re-
! tain ncal :is wul'
Of flannel wrung out of hot water have
the same purpose as poultices in afford
ing heal and moisture, but, being far
lighter, are more applicable to a part
which is very tender or sensitive to
pressure. Tho abdominal organs aro
not, as aro those of the chcl, protected
from pressure by an unyielding wall of
bone, and cartilage, and aro consequent
ly less tolerant of anything heavy when
The flannel should be dipped in boil
ing water, placed in a towel and then
well wrung out; the hands are thus
protected from tho hot water, and. if
tho flannel is thoroughly wrung, thero
is no danger of scalding Ihokin! Apply
the flannel as quickly as possible, and
cover it over with several thicknesses
of warm, dry towel, warm cotton-wool,
or better still oiled silk, and fasten
it in placo with a bandage.
The object of covering the flannel Is,
of course, to enable it to retain its heat
and moisture for a longer time. Fo
mentations mus.t be frequently re
newed and, after they are finally re
moved, the part should be tru3d in
tho same way as after a poultici"
ne.tion nf n fninnntntmn rni hM
ened by sprinkllrj-,.c--4:r;oomul t
j0a-.:.jjj6 i wytifltra over its face. Fo
mentations relax spasms of internal or
gans more than poultices, and are hence
of more use iu any kind of colic
Severe pain in the back like that of
lumbago, or down the back of the thigh,
like that in sciatica, may often be ad-vautagcously-trcated
by ironing. Sev
eral thicknesses of flannel should be
Jaid over the part and a hot flatiron
applied with pressure, just as in irou"
ing clothes. The heat should bo as
great as can bo well borne, and after
tho ironing is over tho flannel should bo
left on the part and held in place by a
bandago or otherwise. Frederick C.
ShaUucir, M, D., in Yontfi's Companion.
Just Like Its Fa.
Mr. Blanket sat looking at tho baby
trying to think of the usual idiotic, un
meaning and unmeaut things that
people say about new babies, and at
last in a spasm of originality, remarked
that "the baby had its father's com
plexion." Then they all sat and looked
at the rich cardinal hues that made the
wrinkled countenance of tho uncon
scious infant glow like a mountain sun
set, and nobody said anything until a
feeble voice from tho adjoiuing room
said: "It was a good thing tho baby
had it naturally, then, as "it required
about fifteen years steady practice and
the co-operation of three scientitic clubs
and live political campaigns, to acquire
it." Then a sad quiet stole over the
room again, only broken by the hard
breathing of the baby's father, looking
at the thermometer to sco what time it
was. while Mr. Blanket, feeling that he
could add nothing to what hatt already
been said, stolo down stairs softlv
whispering to himself about some fool,
but the corapauy couldn't catch the
name and didn't know who ho meant.
Going to the Rear.
In one of the tights in the Shenandoah
Valley between Sheridan and Lee, a
Confederate officer discovered-two of
his men supporting a third to tho ref
Something in their conduct aroa'scd "is
suspicions, and riding up to- the11 "c
Whereate you mengoinjr''
i'Takino- thSSPian to thear. was
the reply. C
"What'sii,. .ivren mm?"
. "Wliere?" thnnrWprf Hfcpmcer, as
he drewlils swonL.
"I dBino " ansK-r
i ran, as Jio
clacked hnu head for
i irom tho
.rcuerai lines,. ;.ln
tTU back vere.
onsteei liini all to
Fire and Fenrtecn.
There .are two periods in the moral
and intellectual development of a girl
which cause the profoundest anxiety to
a mother. At five years old, or there
abouts, the period of babyhood Li past,
while the period of girlhood is not yet
reached, and, between the two, comes
a time of anarchy and chaos. Th lit
tle soul is now bursting its shackles and
iryin" to readjust itself to new condi
tions.0 The child is ceasing to be a
mere pet and plaything, and is begin
ning to live an individual life. Noth
ingls more common than to see a do
cile, well-trained child suddenly devel
op, without any apparent reason, a
iy at variance with its previous habit- '
'1 he mother, who has been dr&"n. i
willfulness anil lnsiiuoruinautm enure
n .sweet ilaiKrhtnr whr is vo tralk beside
her all her days, making life fragrant
and beautiful to her by sharing with
hcrall her youthful hopes, and trusts,
turns heart-sick at the naughtiness of
the half-Hedged termagant. For it is
the good, cherubic little girl who usual
ly manifests the change; aspoiled child
is so thoroughly disagreeab'e all the
while that any accession of badness Ls
not noticeable. A great deal of self
condemnatiou and unhappy foreboding
would be spared the mother if she
would only recognize that much of
what is so very unlovely is not essen
tially wrong that it is merely what is
good in a state of unripeness. The
fragrant blossom has withered and fall
en away, leaving in its place the hard
and acid embryo fruit A wise mother
will be very careful to distinguish be
tween those qualities which promise
evil in their developed form and those
which arc mere crudities, and her aim
will be to foster all the unfolded pos
sibilities in her child's nature, ami help
to bring them to a beautiful maturity.
Every one knows how tiresome and
unattractive a little girl usually is when
she has outgrown her infantile sweet
ness. Tho little impertinences, the
saucy retorts and unflattering person
alities which have won for her smiles
and caresses, or. at vorst, an admiring
reproof, all at once become intolerable,
and arc rebuked with acerbity. The
very ways which she has been taught
to consider charming beconn
for displeasure when the baby round'
ncss and dimples aro gone. Her sense
of justice is outraged, and the un
warped scn-c of ju-tice in a child is
o.ten very strong. She becomes a lit
tle Ishmael, her hand against every
man's, and every man's hand against
her. In a certain sense this can scarce
ly be avoided, but, if the mother s love
be unfailing, and her .sympathy always
ready, she can keep sweet the fountain
of love and trust which, without that
refuge, might become very bitter. Just
when this new life is unfolding, a moth
er's wise care is most earnestly needed.
The soul which has seemed to draw its
life from hers is beginning to lead an
individual existence. It is to the per
fect development of this individuality
that the mother should bend all her
strength. Each human soul contains
within itself the germ of its own life.
To make of it all that mav be made, the.
mother should onlv guide the growth.
leaving it free within the limits of mor-
al probity to jrrow into its lullest nos
sibiiity. She cannot lop it oil" here and
there, or suppress its 'growth yonder,
without maiming and stultifying the
The dangerous quicksands of this
period safely past the mother begins to
breathe freely again. She again begins
to see visions and to dream dreams, till
the second and more serious season of
anarchy comes to try her faith. Child--j'ooiLis
over and womanhood is 3"ct far
aw:i). -n..jl0e beinjr, moral, intel
lectual ami iUeii:ii. j t .ijjti of
ferment New motives, new principles,
new emotions, arc bathing for predom
inance, and, until theseyelative claims
aro adjusted, no pclicuan be hoped
for. This second chaotic period j
which comes at about fourtecu ye"rs of i
age lasts longer and brings a ""H
hopeless and radical overturning0,
that which had seemed so firmly est-ut
lished. If a mother's care wcroncede.j
in the earlier change, it is iufiuiteh
more needed now. New traits seem t,'
bo starting into life, new development?
arc manifested. Changes not only i1?
purposes and ideas are taking pla
but changes in temperament, in dis "
sition. in lone, are manifesting tl ,'1,"
selves. There is need of a wise tj nn"
whicii shall guide without galliJPT a
tender heart "which shall sustaJ:'"'1!1
out compromising with evil. Jf a(' m
the conflict and insure viet Jf nothing
will heh) a mother morJPlircly nor
direct her more ec
task than the r
tion that this
also, is merely a stag
of growth neccs-
sary to a lull ana pc
of her child's nature.
nu that to her is
of fostering the
intrust ml tho. orivilno.
growth while she A all bo looking to
the end with the prophetic eye of love.
Helps Make Ice-Cream.
After that troiMe with Aunt Elua
tho timo she stnifc np on tho roof and
was rained on I haltao misfortunes for
nearly a week; but it diut't last. Boys
arc born to fly upward lik&ihe sparks
that trouble, and yesterday Iwas " up
to mischief again1 as Sue s:Vd, though
I never had tho ieast idea of doing any
mischief. How should an innocent
uo.v, who might easily have been ac or-
It was really Suo's fam nth
would do but she must give a p-.fv nH
and of course she must have icc-crl'
inan nau inings happened iu that wav, i imi,ans evcu oruat cnieis,-seems to
Lnow all about cooking and chemistry ' Posses3 a vory remarkable fondness for
ailfcnph. I should nwCi0 know " nick-naming; and while the I cad in c
so sho got father to buy an ice-cream
freezcr. and said she would make tho
ice-cream herself. I
was to help her.
and she sent mc to the store to order
some salt I asked her what she wanted
ot salt and she said that you couldn't
freeze ice-cream without plenty of salt,
and that it was almost as necessary as ice.
I went to the store and ordered tho
salt, and then had a gameortwo of ball
with the boys, and didn't get home till
late in the aflcrnoon. There was Sue
freezing the ice-cream, and suffering
dreadfully, so sho said. She had to fO
and dress right away, and told m to
keep turning the ice-cream freezer till
it froze and"don't run off and lcvc me
to do everything again yo" sood-for-nothing
boy, I wonder he" you can
I turned that freezer forever so long,
but nothing would free; so 1 made up
my mind that it wanted nioro salt I
didn't want to disturD anybody, so 1
quietly went into kitchen and got
the salt-cellar, and emptied it into the
ice-cream. It "ean to freeze right
awav; but 1 tttc& ll and it was awfully
salt," so I go lne jag of golden sirup '
Now the ice-cream that our eake-shopnated by a very different, and perhaps
man makes isn't jrood cnonjrh for her. Tnconinliiuentaxv, name. As doformi-
ana poure """-. j"ui iuio ine ico- l l"ai. uij iai man ai me corner table,
cream, a1 wnea ll vas done it was a He is a director of the toad and is en
beautif" straw-color. , titled to three flies in his tea and a
2uf there was an awful sceno when dead cockroach between the pancakes.
t, iarty tried to eat that ice-cream. ! cannot travel second-clas and usurp
ge handed it arouud, and said to I
everybody: "This is mv ice-cream '
and you must be suro to like it" The
first one she gave it to was i Dr. I
Porter. He is dreadfully fond of ice- j
cream, and he smiled such a bsmile, i
and said he was snre it wis rf oftrrttfui
and took a whole spoon fuL Tafd he
jumped up as if something had bit him,
and went out of the door in two jumps,
and we didn't see him again. Then
-- s nil ii ii a
tnreeTnore men tasted their ice-cream.
ana jumpea up, ana ran
doctor, and two girls said: '
aad held their handkerchiefs
laces, and turned just as. p
then everybody else put their
uuAva on UB tABie, and saia.
loey guessca Uiey wouldn t
its party sm Teular
ten ustea ia
wonder. It was worse than tho best
kind of strong medicine.
Sue was in a dreadful state of mind,
and when the party had gone home
all but one man. who lay under the apple-tree
all night and groaned like he
was dying, onlv we thought it wa3 cat
she made mo tell her all about the
salt and golden sirup. She wouldn't
believe that I had tried to do my best
and didn't mean any harm. Father
took her part, and said I ought to eat
some of the ice-cream, since I made it;
but I said I'd rather go up stairs with
him. So I went .
Some of these davs peopl" will begin
to understand th:a "Cy are just wat
m anj thawing away a boy who al-
they'll bo sorry when it is to la
"Jimmy Brown" in Harper 3 1
uya iriua IUUU Ilia uvsi. iuiu jiiiuajj.T
Origin of Some Social Customs.
In primitive States, the conquered
man surrenders himself, his weapons
and whatever of his clothing is worth .
having; hence, stripping becomes a '
mark of submission. Cook, for in-1
stance, relates of some Tahitians, "they,
took off a great part of their clothes,
and put them on us." In another tribo '
this ceremony is abridged to the pre- .
sentation of the girdle only. In Abys
sinia inferiors strip, to the girdle be-1
fore superiors. A further abridgment j
is found among the natives of the Gold ,
Coast, who salute Europeans by slight
ly removing their robe from the left
shoulder; but even there special re-
spect is shown by completely uncover- ,
ing the shoulder. " IrT other tribes they
also doffthe cap. Hence, it seems that
"the removal of the hat among Euro
pean peoples, often reduced aniongour
selvcs to touching the hat is a remnant i
of that process of unclothing himself by
which in early timo the captive ex
pressed the yielding up of all he had."
Not less interesting is the explana
tion of the origin of shaking hands. f
From kissing, as a natural sign of af- '
fcetion. to kissing the hand us a com-
pliment. the transition is eas', and re-1
quires no further explanation; for a ,
simulation of affection, no less than
submission, is an essential part ot pro
pitiatdry ceremony. "If, of two pe
pitiatdry ceremony. "Jf, ot two per-
sons, each wishes to mane an oocisance i
to the other by kiss ng his hand, and
each out of compliment refuses to have
his own hand kissed, what will hap-
pen? .lust as when leaving a room
each of two persons, proposing to give
the other precedence, will relu-e to go t
first, and there will result at the door
way some conflict of movements pre- I
venting either from advancing; so, jf
each of two tries to kiss tho other's
hand and refuses to have his own
kissed, there will result a raising of the
hand of each by the other toward his
own Iins: and by the other, a drawing '
w-.. ' . i
of it down again; and so on alternately.
Clearly, the difference between the sim
ple . squeeze, to which this salute is now
often abridged, and the old-fash oned
hearty shake exceeds the difference be
tween the hearty shake and the move
ment that would result from the effort
of each to kit-s the hand of the other."
Kissiii"-. we have said, is a natural
' expression of affection; and il is curi-
ous to note the analogous manilesta-
tions among animals and tome of tho
lower tribes of men. A dog displays
his affection for his master by licking
his hand. A ewe distinguishes her
lamb by the olfactory sense, and ap
parently derives pleasure from its exer
cise. The same sense is used among
men not only to distinguish, as in the
case of Jacob anil Isaac, but aNo as a
mark of allection. Among the Mon
gols, for instance, it is found :s "a
mark of paternal aflectio-i, instead of
embracing;" while the Burmese "do
- bi each of'er iu the western fash
ion, but apply the lip and nose to the
cheek and make a strong inhalation.1'
Nomenclature among Tho Indians is
apt to he exceedingly bewildering both
to themselves end everybody else,
from the fact that one name, whether
of a person or a thing, never has tho
slightest distinct relation to another.
The uncivilized have evidently never
met with the necessity of permanently
identifying members of the same
fami'y: and in permitting the joung
man, jut warrior-grown, to choose a
name for himself, or compelling him
by persistency cither to keep the
one he received before he knew it, or
o accept the cognomen chosen for him
by his associates, they are certainly
carrying their ideas of native freedom
to the utmost limit To one unac
quainted with the customs whfrh
dictate these names, ridiculous and
and ofteu apparently meaningless titles
seem absurd freaks of fancy. This
they' often are, to be sure, but as fre
quently they have a significance which
I honors the man. if it does not
j designate his family. Ordinarily, how
ever, the appellation he receives is
J obtained at random, and is likely
to be changed any time either
by the wearer or his friends. In
fact, it is ouite the thing for "ii
warrior to change his name after each
exploit, always adopting borne descrip
tive and complimentary title; or per
hapsunfortunately for him in case
of failure in an expedition, cowardice
' or some evidence of weakness, he has
it changed for him bv his friends. All
man in the tribe may insist
called by his own choice title,
prevents his being known and
."peculiarities of character, or acci-
A. u lN-'imb or feature often sim
n. 'IIIU ui lb.111111; U.IVII SU"iIUSl3
,,!. ni frnt ,. nllnn f....w.v.. ....
'.',:- is sometimes imnossiblo to
k'nnir nv ina .. 4 -
" 7 Tt x T I ft Mmym BW a l ftL
-iiuuakiuu wMuuier ino
his associates. Stm-.1 n.oramont
however far from a-ltcrfn.
a warrior, he is sure to accept iv ..-!.
1 or later. There is a single approach tl
general custom in the naming of sons
y their fathers and daughters by their
niothcrs. Daughters1 names are never
altered, and as married women do not
take their husbands1 names thorn ;s
noining in the appellation to
whether an Indian woman is
or single. A tlantic Monthly.
Xo Frills About Him.
At Grand Island the other dav a n.
senger found three flies in his tea at
the eating-house. He called the waiter
to him and said: "You are in error
about me. You evidently think 1 am
traveling in a special car and puttinf
a great deal of dog. I'm ridin"
second - class, without baggage, and am
only entitled to one fly. "(Jive this cup
"j rignts ol farst-class passenrs.
ftea pass the entomoloirical mnrt.irH
Defore yn j?o and set the adamantino
Prancs where I can reach them. I may
want to tnro;r one at the head waiter
occasionally to attract his attention."
The latest "rusL" in Idaho is to
tho North Fork, about fifteen milas
above Ketchum, where a ledge two and
a half feet wide of milling ore that as
says up in the thousands was discovered
not long ago. Tho discovery was
purely accidental A prospector slipped
from a ledge of overhapgmg rock into
the water. In crawling on the bank he
a aaiive puver ami copper stains 4
juififiuuag irom a crevice. A few
.S. -W.fcfcr. .
WUTE -DTOTM1 UM iTittMMl nt
Drath or the Old Wire.
Sho-had lain all dav in a stupor.
breathing with hcavily-labop'd brva h,
but as the sun sank to rest in the far
off western sky. and thered glow on
the wall of the room faded into denv
shadows. ihe awoke and caKc feebly i
to her aged partner who wasaitling uio-1
iioniess or inu ocu-siuu. no uvunt. i
his dying" wife and cook her wan, wrin-1
kldd'haud in Ms.
"Isitiifght?"' she asked in tremulous ,
tones, looking at him with e;.es that I
saw not '
"Yci," he answered, softly. "It is
" Where are the children?'' she que
ried; are they all in?"
1'iMirold man! how could he answer
her: the children who had slept for
long years in the old churchward
w ho had outlived childhood and borne
the heat and burden of the day, and.
growing old. had laid down the cross
and gone to wear the crown, bo ore the
old father and mother had finished their
The children are safe." answered i
the old man. tremulously; "don't think
of them. Janet think of yourself; docs
the wav seem dark'"
My trust is in Thee; let mc never bo
confounded. What does it matter if tho
way is dark? '
"I'd nither walk with God in the
dark, than walk a.one in the light i
I'd rather walk with Him by faith
than walk alone bv sight
"John, whero's little Charlie?" she
asked. Her mind was again in the
p-ist The grave dust of twenty years
had lain on Charlie's golden hair, but
the mother had never forgotten him1
The old man patted her cold hands,
hands that had labored so hard that
they were seamed and wrinkled and
calloused with years of toil, and the
wedding ring was worn to a mere
thread of gold and then ho preyed
his thin lips to them, and cried. She
had encouraged and strengthened him
in every trial of life! Why. what a
woman sho had been! What a worker'
What a leader in Israel! Alwaswith
the L'ift of praver or service. Thei had
' stood at many a death-bed together -I
closed the eyes of love.d oues, and then
sat down with tho Hible between them
lo reail the promises. sow, she was
about to cross the dark river alone.
And it was strange and sad to the old
man. and the yellow haired grand
daughter left them, to hear her babble
;f walks in the woods of gathering May
flowers and strolling with John, of
petty household cares that she had al
ways put down with a .strong resolute,
hand; of wedding feasts and death bed
triumphs, and when at midnight she
heard tho bridegroom's voice, and the
old man. bending over her, er.ed piti
fully, and the young granddaughter
kissed her pale brow, there was a
solemn joy in l.er voice a she spoke th'
name of her children one bv one. as if
she saw them with immortal eyes, and
with one. glad smile nut on immortality
They led the old man sobbing away,
ami when he saw her again th ulad
morning sun was .shining, the air was
jubilant with the song ot birds and she
lay asleep on the couch under the north
window where he had seen her so often
lie down to rest, while wait ng for the
Sabbath bell. And she wore the sani"
best black silk, and the string of goid
beads about her thin neck, and the
folds of white tulle. Only now tin
brooch with his miniature was wanting,
and in its place was a white ro-e and a
spray of cedar she had loved ce lar
slie had loved to sing over her work.
"Oh. may 1 In HI- courts lo seen.
Like, a you n v ceilar frc-h nnl jrreen."
But what strange transformation was
there? The wrinkles were gone. The
traces of age, and pain, and weariness
were all smoothed out; the face had
grown strangely young, and a placid
smile was laid on the pale lips. The
old man was awed by this likeness to
the brido of his youth. He kissed the
unresponsive lips and said, softly:
"You've found Heaven lirst, Janet,
"'" ,' "" vmir 1. -inu uoon It (Mr I
first parting in over sevcuty years, but
it won't bo for long it won't bo for
And it was not. Tho winter snows
have not fallen, and there is another
grave, and to-day would have been
their diamond wedding! Wo had
planned much for it, and 1 wonder 1
womier nut no: ncrc tnev arc.
there is neither marriage nor rivinir in !
iagc." Detroit Free lrcss. .
Trunks or Delinijitcnt Guests.
Nearly one hundred old trunks of all
sorts and sizes and covered With labels,
moldy valises in all degrees of corpu
lence or collapse, odd tin boxes tied
with stout cords, hampers and brown
paper parcels were, carried from the
store room of the Continental Hotel tho
other day and piled on the floor of the
auction rooms of Van Tassel & Kearney
in East Thirteenth Strcot They rep"
rcsented part of a year's accumulation
of unpaid hotel bills. A large tin
trunk-shaped box was plainly of foreign
make, and indicated that its owner had
come to America on a venture, and be
fore the end of his first New York hotel
experience had found his purse empty.
He had gone to humbler quarters and
left his trunk "until called for." Some
of the trunks were strongly made and
heavily packed. One or two were of
sole leather, and apparently of high re
spectability. Some of the satchels
looked as if they held no more than a
"dickey'' or collar. Others bulged.
When the auctioneer mounted a large
trunk a little crowd of speculator?
gathered close about him. As the
number of a trunk was called some
would-be purchaser would lift ono end
to take its weight and judge of its prob
able value. The bids were extremely
ood, ranging from one dollar to fifteen
ollars for a trunk, according to its
size, style and weight The valises and
paper parcels were knocked down three
or four at a time, and the buvers.
amoti'j whom were several shrewd l
were obliged to take them
Way after the sale without opening
luct- tj,,, SideWalk had somewhat the ., .
apearai0 of u,e neighbQrhooi of
Castle Garden wn the arrival of a ship
,uau.ul immigrants. Mcn and women,
nearly all Germans or Irh. lu"cd off
three or four satchels or a hey tnmk
apiece, eager to reach a place whore
the unexamined purchases might be in
spected. " I never knew anything valuable to
come out of one of these sales of un
claimed goods," said an auctioneer who
stood by. "When a raiu leaves a
trunk for a hotel bill it doesn't contain
contain anything but old clothes as a
ii c,Pf, coursJ a man mav leave a
well-filled trunk, intending to" redeem
it and may find himself unable to do so
later. That isn't tho mlo hnvevr.
At one of these sales down t- t fid
as high as fourteen dollara on a little
dox oecause it was go neatly done up
m m.Mm. mm 1 A mm mm. 2 A.t "
" tiuua aiiu seaunT wit- i
-. . . -a
sure it contained a box of jewclrv. I
Another man got it for fourteen dollars i
and a-half, and found a bottle of Inedi- I
aneinit' A. J. Sun. - i
Air Howell Cherry, Stliagr-in-li
oi .jonn tiouis, ol iUrioa. slm? iha
Americas (Ga.) Uecordcr. reined ia
Monroe County. A numier of vears
before the war'he made known to" Mr.
Hollk, but to no other, the fact that i
had buried a quantity of gold beneath
a certain hearth, in his dwelling. Sotae
eight months ago Mr. Cherry-1 dU-d.
About six months thereafter Mr- Hollis
visited tho house, dug -down into the
hearth, and there found a tin box con
taining the precious metal S!5Ca all
in $20 goIdr-'dditonal ioierest
MHCioent irom me tact
ukmmmw& tilyS. vdXjo GeoTCfia Gea-
occupied tnis acafr a
. . . . . 4
ft.lL'ASD LITER ART.
mr4l J. Held collect-
aktory of Caliioraix
ol I'WarU Howe will lecture
u inter on, social topics.
toe looks after the fol-
d if through old-fahloaed
:Ut "f- J- " Holland's moat
iv. wort was bis "tile oi
fc -flftrMcli he made $20,000.
tyan, the poct-pnest has,Sw tatnc fnm evt, ti4 talr frren ftr
eaucst been transferred itUr s. rk.mt trtt
Ala., to Uiloo. Miss. a . mj:
rcry Hunt Li picture, quo- WflgM J Ztf
a$a stitcly Juno.-fair and
w u a manner mat la too
uesjt. the Italian actor.
ioi vogian poet I'jornjtjernc
a u s am 10 uo sinxiaziy
ad is succeeded by Mr.
-OB Gdtler as editor of the
line, and Mr. Robert U.
raes associate editor,
senator Burnslde had a
'pare, he used to sit with
; t t-a beside him. and a music-
ig us uiue lunca noi tax
mus A. Darwiu. whose
te exceeded $750,000, has
h-iis of it and all his re at
'h s brother. Mr. Charles
n. tho eminent naturalist
sv-. rrestuent oi tno rrencn
Nh .s been letting his beard
h: become almost unrocog-
it lilg a great loss to the
ic wun large BIOCKS Oi 813
i is on nanii.
sfeng house of Harper u
Biiair. ami iu ine usuto-i
ilk .are fathers, sons anc
K a t I..a f...;i ... 1 ,
Vfriu mi iv; latuui vwt w
lii firm unless they have
.! printers, and each one
. . i i
spu any iu me oiuce worK.
rs r--rt an oionuej anu an iook
I geo. of Louisiana, a local
feudnr and member of
the Comrede ate iscnato, was the
brother O car WHdo's mother, whe
was faiMRs t irhcr beauty when he
wa. Jaa Fi aacesca Klgoe in Dublin,
and for hei petty talent when she
uroteaKl j.i fished under the pu-u
"Tfcc wi igh of the transgressor Is
hard" to tint out Sewton Republican.
LoilHard "horses, "taking them
a they-.irsn,1 are very valuable. A or-
rutjirnftlcr'i ' '3
ajaod 'al of de tail to it A boy'i
kite r& i Mraus Bather pro
licks The y's father. Burlington
Ha it '.
Thft" lai mcr that "run ra
thnnmlihls t ropertv" woro a red shirl
and haihis I riadlo bull behind him.
-Fatymij real lawn tennis -"Onlj
keepydwrhe d; Mr. Jones, and you
are .sunTto h it'O a soft thing.1' Co
lum'na 'Sped t'or.
Nofjr m Miuro a man's intellect bj
h s s-'uGim lwino is served up In
.small gkfeso. aad slop beer para les in
schooutNBs in this country. Wtlliamu
loil l.r'cOkfiit- Table.
oqm pc sons make trouble, other
give trevblc and others still simply
borrow trouh. They aro a'l disagree
able, atitt it ii hard to say which is the
most disingrei able.- Motion 'Iramcript.
Itutjicr Ls now made out of cotton
seed oi7 Tit ' Manufacture of artificial
bectu quite an industry, and
beef, thti'co'v might as well resign.
'les as ffling .
- " Vfaat t lie'blazos do you want the
uominaiion 'or? You're sure to be
defeateciat t id polls.11 So said Rag
bag to yung Symonds. " Yes," said
Svmond. " I know it, but 1 must have
the nonpati' uul You sec I'm engaged
to lo mjrriet , and I want to get out ol
it. and Urin for office, the opposition
ljrriet , an
papers m' vcme such a horrid bad
chanictiv tht t
t the girl won t have me
itcuthe. '" uosion
luir-s no. stretch of science to
fhy .ve have had such a vast
wi atner such extremes of
1 I, wet and dryness this
ired with previous years.
a l irjjj part of the appro
r hs either Hurcau wai
I; z nff it Ls all expended fot
Kill nob the superfluity.
He, Trp Through Karepe.
uf Bpwanls. who took hbi
i yum mm. reached home
n nr. and a Tribute report-
er ask I
Irn i eaterdav what kind of a
ll.A w.Ki:.i .. r .1 i.
it nllis of outdoor excrciso
' n'v luiiucu. "i uon i
iii a man as it has me.
a ifslecDare nerfect aadl
in njtjler health In mv life.
n 1 ofcert who accompanied
me. is tlJ
ha; pfest and healthiest boy
n mtics did rou cover?"
wa t the shortest day's jour
ney?" , j
Eizaten idles the day we started
from Ldcibor , "
ae n!es from sooth of
Bj.'litl'ascy-sur-Eure to Par-
fiioly your route?"
I irom ufastrow and went
north into .io Southern Highlands,
visiting tbtHikes. and then worked
eastward friil Gallender and Stcrliag
to EIcnb6nf lien south through mid
land i-jcotlalii to the border: thence
uinorthwest iato Caai
trnto tho lake region.
oj, and then soathward
n and Lancaster to Man
.oon through Staflbrd
ntrr; thence to Kenit
-vajck Castles and Strat
anil then a general trip
gh Oxford to London,
uaed two weeks. Cross
1 .we went through Brit
aad up through Bouea
'timttndeA tn tm annth tn
"" "r :
, ' ',
ing the (.
tany to l)i
fin4 work soathward to
it Tain ed in Pari iace
;ek. aad the detention
atwe didn't haro tisae,
by the way of Granville
Jersey to Southaraptes,
os September 2J. We
i and Belgism by rail
t a the Rhine oh a steas-
ferr zood road, aad
was so gre
so we ret
and the I
went to II
and up an
cr. We fi
jiformatioa Idas mot te
k. t expesMcr
xenses wbea actsallr
tmrelBd 3,400 milm ami
sM the people ererv-
an hasten u m is making an
article ilert her out of paper.
if soineCom wouhl invent
i Evreur tsjD
i ... j-
v e SKIT
i-sj awuijthias wkidi
feme win, Aaa
wfs a Tery eajojablc
oatf. aad of great a4-
assertea. a nnze
iured Iatelrj iiiesnoa- tbe Lest. .
'itskaa. who baa bes Kackto taatdUa-aMC omtoTtwii mtahimerr. .W dsjaaaed aad wcatorr
-tzrttt proceaBioas of aj JW m g oCaaf sqpentitjpg aad ' asd tovnd tjy,talboM aa4 all basajj
- ' ' ,J- . ,',. -." -Jy"fcaggoau?lae
r - -5 - f mm- .iaSBB)lMBHVaSJBBanBMB urnm-i- h-mm-r. -f - . " i- . . . .
of ilQJiU, ia 1J - cuxai of AU-aaHo- Xxe ' - There k ulk . u. .
m !.. m,.smi ava'j.. w.-t.i... aT"rTa.i. is"' .
iayjIU-rtryashvIIIe SailroaI. aad is sow
sainv fur 5.0OCL She alleges thai her
if:. ......ilr A;.fr.mA l-..
Montague was formerly a soger J
Bowerj rarictj shows J
Oar Yfttng Readers.
.A'sjrje to a rmziF..
girt, rfefctter ibe afVIr tone.
Wim pcuUtax lip n4 jr ll ztt'l biur
That otlwr chlUrrn are wore Jural than
Hftw ra jv &e!p H If wtUool alU
or ikKik cruel, i J u re frv
rse iU1b Km ! cojbii mn njr eni,
, Itut Jailjr tavUbc ltfirt avl U-i.
AIltMHih tocAfeUw rr- t fta imoui UU
Kcj Is ta etui a te-fo3l mirn-tt .
Wsll acMI8 voult. wis krp a t rtt rvnint
AJ tally, like a bUrUicr U Alt li.
Of all thrrle nJ fct na tHratm -cot,
Oct hack talr Jura. lnJoo4. tmt tbt Ul
t(Tft U t trr to uki Uke un an4 air;
"ortrrn aaj lor nusiioiroiri
It H no pom tuna rural t'r mn to hare
iJkc all thnun irriu. It U .Mf&t anl
5o If another more fcirrU th?n row.
rBol. "It l utjut, twj-J -lfh
IIiw rarnrJ taorw kc than I. It l art du.
'4 ben 1 derr tnort u wrAi c,xh n imC
Hut If jour toncin I tt lo, tnttcot
I II trarb jnx tow l mtn Ua urf ajr
IfTt drvl f livottv. that l alt rim ncrl.
AnI wbatjnuu arHh lr Ui b ytuir sm
ttin (mfeij. It & A Ttw.
At tho world groves old and wisi it
ceases to bcliere tit many of it super
Uttlons. But although they are no
longer believed in. the custom cim-
f I0roa thr.u-h centime?.
mIju tklil 1 rr . t-.fc .lik a h ft - -- m . 1 .m - a ft
..! I U. ' I..." ..-!. .
, , L.n . " -!.
'..,. ... . . v .. . .
trirtr-f Trtff-i-i -xiitrtaiff r nt rt - iiu
i:. .1 . . ., a . . . .
- - .-t w. "", , -4- .. Mv,
in in iifMinitv. iriii. rvrifiifa m inti nirrti
children's plays or empty usages, often
moat zealously enjovod bv thoe who
do not understand their meaning.
Still other customs have been parts
of a heathen religion, and uhon that
religion was supplanted ItvChrtetiauit,),
...v v. w"--vtr. v w-v"-.-vav w m -. --
the people held on to the old customs
v had lost their !!rt slg. ,
. . , ,
jo. when a party of boys '
and girls aro
out in a vm-uo.it. ami the
wind dies down, -onic one a.- ,
" Whistle for the wiud." A boy wh'is
tics, and they nil laugh, for it ienn a '
Zood joke to think of raiting the. wind I
by a whistle But it was a serious (
tiling to the sailors of old time, for to '
them tho whittle war an tin-tatlon of '
the found of the wind, and their in- ;
lentiou In making it was that tho godt
might hear, and m.ike tho real wind
blow. But a better i)lu tr.it ion of all '
this Is our All-hallow Kvo festnal. lt
history ii that of a ciiitoiu ihrhhat!
I passed from the worship of heathen
0i 'nto l'l 't",lvitl,,' "' the Chr ttian '
m,rc" an uas smk at la.ttIntoauieio
Ali-hallow Kvo is now, hi our eoun
try towns, a timo of careless frolic, and
oi great ooinres, wiuen. i n ar. nit
...fl., ii i .t ii.. ,
, urn KHiuiuu u wim , uiopt in some ,
I p Ut;' al, ,,;,, l,,,4"I iiv"U hn !
gland bcotland and Ireland, and frotu "
...wi. ";'j " ." " .iiv-uiiir . nt
iuiu v.cii-ii(iiiiuii. ijim: ui um mav
1 1 - (i.nt ti. i..i.i. . Kit. ....".. . I
Ml"" .llltfc !.- -M . lWIWll-S:fl4 1 l Uill.
Hritain, Iroland and parts of rr.incu
birion was dirocte l by ..Iran-re nnetts
railed i;rulds. i nrcc timet In the year.
Franc?, Uritam and Ireland, in honor
of the sua. At th's l.iflt festival tho
tlniiflll ttf nil flu, n.,ri, m1.....I .
.i.: l.:... .l .V...I .i.l -i ,
the lirst ol .May. lor the .sowfnir; at i .t. . ..Jil , .. ... . . . ... .
1...I... t.. . .,! I .1 i UllUO i IMIBIIJ. WHI'1.1 HI III HHWIH,
.HrinfVi ."VI; I,'r.l,,V,,M,l,,,,, "ratlm-M clothe., he iJ W -,
d turn of the year, and on tho eve of ... ... il. ... .... . . ... . ,
. ..i, i ..ii .i .i iMM'unv iii a iiiKH mc) um not, ami
oveiobcr I. I or tho harvesting tlio , 'fRlnl:,illpnilti J
tcriotis pritsts of the Celts. Uio ., ...Zi .- o . ...,..
, l...tl IU. ..r. .!. 1.111 - f.. n. f.i in, .iir , Min.r, naHMHC .1
,. uiiii, ,tivi it iiu iiiii-iiriin in
uiuii iiinu iuuv uiiiiiiiu niu nioui? ai- !
tar or nalm on the hill-ton. Here
stood an emblem of the sun. and on the
cairn was the sacred tirr. which had
boca kept btrrufng thro)fh the year.
The lruyls formed about the flre and.
at a signal, quenched it while deep
tilenco reatod un the ntntintalna and
valleys. Then the now leu gleamed on
the cairn, thi people h the valley
raised n joyous Miotit. ami from bill-top
to hill-top other tires anstterud tho sa
cred flame. On this aiejt nil Jieartli
fires In tho region had )fn put out.
and they were, rekindled .with brands
from tho sacred tiro, which w.vs be
lieved to guard the household through
Jtut the Druids dWapfearcd from
their sacred places, Ihe ciirns on the f
hill-tops becan the monjiments of a
dead religion, and Christimitjr spread
iu iiiu uiuumuu iiiuauiiauvs oi rrauco
and the IlrilLth islands. t-l lhi peo
ple still clung to their old tiittoms. and
felt much of the old awe for them. Still
they built their fires on thejtirtt of May
at the solstice in June Und on the
eve of November 1st The church .
found that it could not all at once opa
rate the people from their 4ld ways, so
it gradually turned these ways "to its
own use, and the harvest ft tival of the
wniiin Decarao in uio uaiuo ic uaienuar
lt Kt-oCnH .Saints (..A.hal ujl.
meaning of ' the came
Kve." In the seventh
C11 r u
Pantheon, tho anrie
lie of i
all tho gods, was
the worship of
holy martyrs. Tfj? fat
ecration was ncld at
but it waJ afterward rhk
mkm 1st nn,l llin. Ill cl
it is now called. wv4 6rouitt iato con-
. acff i
nectioa with the Iruid feiliraL TliU wora
union of a holy d.y of the thnrch w th jwars crcrjrf;reft anI liieath
paaaf customs gtve now easing to Iront nlge fuihtm hrid drra.
tne neatucn ruc n uie nunds of the
comnoa jcopic nu tne 5tm which pulflly bacF r-rnotfr.ibly brrl.
oaeewer dbui- y nonoc tht sua. claar; fair IrfV w The wom am
tbeycamc to thak were kindled to oftn obserrif waiting n th HUl-
lighKB Christian soils ootofpurcatory. ami bcariDfcfc.arlurd'n, but tlflr
At All-hallow-tide the chunk, belt of ajiprarance rj no' prj?nt anel.
fcnganu usei to rag lor ai Christian market anl ltrijir crfclmrtj f
souls, tantU Henry VIIL an Elizabeth
forbade the practice J
Rut by its separation liomfc. solemn
character of the Druid fejliraL All
hallow Eve lout much of U ancient
dignity, and became the carttrat-night tor
ui vnv year lor wnj, rrowrne ntc- daj,
as reaiury aiierceniury Psd by. it
case to be spoken of, as the ime when
the magic powers. yntkTythbf there.-is-an
try, all the world over, fHlelhe wattes
aad ruins, were t.-ppocd fc swarm
abroad to help or injure jnni It was
the time whea those first reller in
every laad. the ixtr, -e mid to
cone oat from their jrots iM forking
places; asd ia the dwkaet H the for
ts aad the shadows of i$ rains.
witcss aad tojiit gailiWed. In
oosrse of tiase, the halkwir,rltre came
to be cowMerH a protectiot aea.a-t
Ukee siafickms aower.- it jt4 ctjs- jw rcriTe
toso ia the sereateeath ccstsfr for the Yvrk Cityj
austacof a faailrta carrv t Kht-wl 'v&aCLr
torch of straw ariraai hk fields, to pro- part
-. . f.-JvmMm. ..0'.U.l UIIVUJI mjmmim vi
the year, aad. as he west h ekxav-d 6ordiag
Baeaase the aec povfaa veraftariieat
thoarhtto heie aeir lihxt9mMm,flknembi
- baHawETsrai.e betafeeC te . i
j-mm-.ttw tarn jrxiam en nugvs, aa3 to
tkeemtema of the aizk rrewiiaLa U
naaa af snaar niMTint rtirniJuaai . r yrm.kmtrwM.nd trooLloaa nt t --
mde, rimiaM riieftja-a. br.
acoeaaH ..-.! j. .ij.j. ... f7 " " .r ."a ' ' - r--
taw. t t4mxtK lliUtimr. A l!ori Ce4ra. OscmLi Ccja
waacuHy, rfyasay krrsf !r",aui(?sj. ! ty. Jf. r.. hag atu oi hands for
Saata ...... I1!' - -I.-- a I .1 fc ... t mmm mwmm .JLJ &. L. IL. V AmA
faa it ' ' ia Lv mmmmmmm ImmA tiw riMnfavSi mhmmrnlLr miil. H fV"
kare iflm4 attb kr.stve lot cy I Uinx placed oa Moaat Hm ,,. J
fjf6 eBVti m '??- xepiafrtllCalifofata. This noaataia stasd. iM
-YfMWien with Althallnw
L tfinous mtom hw
hliftm f men U .nUt'thr
& we taift
U or mm f un ,'1 r'
ch ti what thcr il I ni
m o our iio'nij srm
many chan,- r-rhajx.
I jrlifftou. form, and I
m ri whero iar w,rn
. lfcec cutoni nI
wWch A!l-hlw" Kr
V bcallcd the pr up
rid that pan .
I u and lhi Remr
lathm thaSUvif;oao bWonc- -
lirK-u, n m, ,MNt(.
ChiMrunBi'holivo a I'M oir
ought to artvifot -annK nelhiaa?
Many bord Tfirl of to dy harltr
know a hiAer um for nf mHy mm
clr'amd thitn jcmUi-
It for wm
Mlak thing nlKljr
vIhcha Icn in piim-
n-al and et:
rnfhxvrt mpwtat A
rrnaWanil dun. . vtt
fh mn iar
imit Without Iwrmx
vrtffc.-v mor ii.w mi
ilian 'a aiH'tidlhrMt
' ..w.tt.iihrtil mtmr
I ko money u to warn ii.
In la il.Mle tin I" l
that in an
and )ut e
go a it i.i
ionT that mlintKt. w
if nKilfi h lUiutt. a tr
la.oHt tt almost .Jftni t
nH owng nun w M"
ln by tx
faw d'tart a mnth
. . ..
and ihr. ti
rcs ii 1 r,''
mttlvaiil nMimii tm
" '." "..
hi in 15 a
'T r han r lo !! tb
Jj, life nt .' '
he Wtn, ui ht hal to
ibtala tnno by dith
or the dovKMlt MH'aMi
w h oh alxn
I UK betwrl
'air iealm-; ami tttrtt
the 'et and init
7f wealth, the oirMt
tiny, Liwiai l
I thnflv tii9vj
iruerb U r
iniK note of this ntl
,, t,,al thfli nej.
It m) lodBt iifndrt
eoinet fairly. lht
with thni. '
CnrloJM Way In
at ih Uev. Mr.
at d perche
a hi'io. a hn Now m
a hanging rille 11 frtt.
htt lock wa ditcfcarjed.
fv, a a man re ittinfr
ol hl hoiKC. IX t(t(ttulxA4
an I killed t
A I Kanv
on thebal.. Jh
into it tut i rushed hun to
Is was ifprngthe Aprd tlood
At Riltu"f . a Rjan h wt Utdtu:
shaved hrafd. i runaway, mid. thltiklHtf
it wa hit l,yi i, juniped up Miii had
hut tuwe nefuj cut Oil
At Weal jut Lk'iiteut.nt AreMHtakl
Iimui, of li I, oills. could not. w hit
on parade, laic, his hand to refnovtt iv
npider irotuu i ear for a whole mmr.
w( n ,IMU,ml lut ,Mr
ww full of 1h !I h lt..et wa. ,HUr
ta,0 onl lrJ ,, , ,, UlMttH.
i nto a n
,,..,, ,. .1..,
,,,H' m '
at , Alfred Am-
nn houtrt Uv hitit
drink of nMir aad Midiuir thnntvtk-
putnp frort xmreil h l water Into It.
and. whlloltBU'iuplitig to auek a drink
tile ateam and wo
,i. Mlko Marouey rntored
i.a foWidry to warm him
-licrorkinan ph-wiod a
-" k. ran it In. c!otd th
core on the
e 1 Win allrrt
cred a for
t'a.. Loiiu (tartwalt low.
uart Uirpedo of nltro
a wrll. when the woll
tiiadn a sitdrtii I'oW. atruck tho torou.
At N'millra c Pa. .t.liii i-nfai'liMall
do. and blejrlim te nlecrt.
At lireeiv-.fcdjo, Lx John Thomj.-i
on and httfct'it her tried to atop a dog
light, and tf4lritUr threw a oloue at
the animal.tfiid. m'txing them, smash
ed.hLt brotBHja klk
At St lW. Tkomat J Wharton.
Jr.. took um t larjt" orator, and atd
"Tills la t( kind of oytor Walter
UrookschoSN( to dialh on"' triad to
trnllow it finl WM ehokl to death.
At LouisfiR) a ol-l man aimed a
kick at his fW. Jotl hit balance, ..
and was fat4ll bijured
At IndiitiAptl Uln weight of a rk
of ratr smlak'd tJ- Inntb of a .Mn
w th th lvjlnw,V -ind falling on It t
brea-tt it cnhyd Mm t d"Uh.
'At lorcrifHrt- Kkiand. almy nari-1
Itooat swallftrd Mie tlng of a wm,.
while cfUlnsyno reerrt. and died
while nmrnijc the doctrs
At IbMVooyPmectB Ixmg. whl
g-witir th-e. la fcl- hallway.
f..,: ' mTC "X. ''L7," 7;..M."5a'
x.-r"-1 - ""
tail, whwn it
pulling him in.
The whlti r blai-k haoflkervhtcf
tl eaJ of thi; woninn :.
is seen liift brahf,J mrthlr and
pramaturo m, norHh-tr formt hxA ,
crusbe! do-BJ aad-'lnt br toll. m
Gcrm-nny. ttlfX to th cHm m
search of Mieynie-tit. And mar hn
seen f7)8 br.-k and mrtar
'5 of one kron? piir
thmk "x'xzmt! fniallty
-jm asruiaiiy vscornukUT
adr re mua-r atioo f
-7at4a Jjy a nroMrtr
JIT vM agn A gi-ntf-
u&fc rnln2 tm! qi
eaosgh to liMMa! f-u-tory. -hi- h
tiflder her ;. wt- msnagernRst
erowa mO a Ifarirtn bua sen
aatil sow lhif Vuoadam LI-caxriT h
beroise a rtligctry pnprtetor Cvr
eoaal for GnHvx.
fottawjosr from .Sinr
it enlns; I Mw jmf
iJJSt of OTen:b-rr.
waa toardlflg as tho
"hew I mr ara. I be-
witb h'ra. sc inra
fiHc aabren to go to
aiifaartrs witA. sd
atcmarX troT ranei
&mkj Gaiteuj will
tM Uz that ii. hn
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